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be THE WEATHER FORECAST. Local showers to-day; partly cloudy and warrrrer to-morrow ; variable winds. Highest temperature yesterday, 57; lowest, 54. IJctnllcil weather, mall and murine reports on page 17 VOL. LXXXIII. NO. 284. NEW YORK, SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 1916. Coinright, 1916, by Ihe Sun Printing and Publishing Ataoclatlon. PRICE TWO CENTS. HUGHES, ON SECOND BALLOT, LEADS WITH 328; ROOSEVELT 81; CONVENTION ADJOURNS; WAIT ON NEW HARMONY CONFERENCE; PROGRESSIVES MARK TIME; STILL FIRM FOR THE COLONEL tt i''jir'sj!i Sun. IT SHINES FOP ALL COLONEL IS IN RING TILL LAST i G. 0. P. BALLOT Adjournment on l'onmso.'s Motion Viewed as Victory t at Sajrainore Hill. 1IA1M) WOItK TO KKK1 THE MOOSE IX LEASH OrsTi.ii Hat, June 0. While the Re rejbllcans were presenting the names of their candidates for nomination at Chi cago to-nlKht repeated telephone calls came to Col. Hoosctelt fiom the Pro (trestte. who named to know how long tluy would hate to hold off before nom inating him. All afternoon at Intervals the restive Hull Mooser asked the Colonel fur In structions as to when they might pro ceed wtth tho only business tho bad pny relish for the nomination of Then i.oic ltoosevelt ami the fact that they ltd not nominate him as soon as they wisied to Is looked upon as evidence mat the Colonel tried to exert a re straining Inlluence upon tlicm. W.ien the e-l'reslilent was told of the rr.uli of the tlrst ballot in the Itepnbll tan contention at til o'clock to-night he had m commoni to make, but hs di.'pl,i.ted si eat Itlteli si In the bal 'v lie. II. sild he did not expect to Cite out any statement. Ills lint Mill In tin- lllnu. Col ltoosevelt Is still In the light, atul th.i w'll 1- Ins attitude toward the , ff l"ll ' IT. I.OniinilllO.l UIUU mm, toi i taken. This tas the opinion le at 11 o'clock to-night, when Hit r Mil w.ik asked If he would s.ay any in ng us a ieult of the second ballot, ln h gate Justice Hughes 3'JS vote. i l. ItCHitetilt repeated what he hud .i, i.irlier in the etenlng that he had no oomtni nt to make. T le aiijiiuri.tit.-nt of the Republican f -volition. Hint nl by Senator Penro-e, l '.(.lifted to be it ltoosevelt thloiy, aid in ill Justice Hughes or some other c.in I'u le coin otiougli u'e lo nominate t a ilie Roosetolt men will continue to t.r.ti.. III Will It is dcimetl problematical to what , twin fo, ltousetelt could now ine r z'c-sites In cncel; r Hi" special , e rctt telephone wire from his homo to Xnc Hotc; r.'! along that then' were many leaders i I e eainii who had got loimil Ills who hail got ncjonn m he .uiii- tl.no It l-eeame ap- . Ibat If the Republicans did . rtaier spirit of recon. ilia- l-rnsrcssltCH they would aslu-lv more and mote dlf- ei'it a third ticket being put , ct'trol At the same tl.no It l-crnm ap- . r.'rent I....,- that If the Republicans did . I it 1 1 1 ........ ... ott a greater spini oi recom m,.- ti -.villi llie rrneroni:s a it mere . i 'o prove In Mi Mild. Ilium. r nf Third TleWrl Ueen. ' Ti a' .linger tt'a- considered here to be ' lii.iinouiu to-ingtil. It Ktew by leaps a-u bounds. It was increased by tlw 'i i i .1 Col. Rooetelt made on the Re l l lteans to repudiate the C.erman- , Mn., ! all Alliance support of Justice Htik-.ies, and the latest portent pommm lo the name cont ngency was ' . - ..... . i .ring wors; wimn 1 ' ' . .. -..in ..i.tiuii. ........r. - I it, mn... I l' it,. I'.Miiin' and ' the Republican "u , isfa tory cou'iusion in toe n." '""") " i. .atiotih bcttteeti . " , , ,.,.. ,.,,i,i i'"i" ' ' " ; , , 1 S'otlung but a special train I' Knowing the temper of his own con-, Col R 'telt t" I h.cago at tins s 1.1.1 VI.Iltlon, Mr. Perkins and most of the , .he couver.ilon unless the sit a .1 olner ,.,. , ,),,. Progressive camp thole becomes such t lial tl.o illm N ;iWell, ot at all sure that they could hold mid be put oter until Momia.t. 1 01 jvi oosic 1111.1 reason toe reeling nere ' l , lloosetel. bad cast the Hie aim in 11 i.e would stay a', home and see the tight out fnm Sagamoie 11.11. His mien was toinplacent to. night Wl.n Me rccelted the COI lespOlldl'I'.ts ; 1 s mood was almost jaunty. Ills bear Ing was cnnri.lei.t. am " - .f51',,?.! IP ! iiU criiirrT-iic.-t. repo.t. -l.Uli In lor of New Vork. .nually of New Vork. systems. M s an old c.istom in conten-M. !f ,;ii, H both the the way It w.es worded, not only tlcklei ; w j 1 ..is. o ,, s .,."'',,'''" tlons. nils contest in cheering, out It' - ,.,, ..iniH I I he delegates but I'onV icon many "1 I 1 H""". ' " '"'" uoesn t iisu.ihv K'l an ttiicio. Ib ;iil 1, 'in ami . I rogr es t , 11 'Vi ' I ,. ,, , "mtv that Roosevelt would Mialinian Harding's ey I,., would have v Ml J,..'. 7, 'JZ veV 'he regular whe uUlmaielV be taken by .he Republicans. I iH-en ltt,r ..leased roj-Knlze Dr . " ' , M , , ,.11. , ti t ...it tlu.m In E!ftinl U'tV. IT Mm! t l 'Vl lUlur, UIU III" iwiwuih ui nir uuicnmi i MUV lliun.ui nuir-m-u inn fitnn . 1,.. the s.c.i:.l--from Chicago II omit It put I. ' '. ' 'l'1, , L.-as too s., df. .and rotnn.cd lo his seat under Ihe h 1, that 1 hi- li. 11. I', contention had .iiiece 111 Hie time worn expo llents uscl Mil nun 10 addrees that body. Tim to mark time. 1 )i rtplinl lint he had not heard I With the coin entlon III session mow . 1 nf the day the Progressive managers hail The Iti-publlcan at the other end of to direct their nperutloim from the pint 1 win said: "Well, the'rii going to," 1 form In the contention hall. There Mr, Hid the Colonel replied that he would Perkins, John Mcdidtli. Col. Roosevelt s no il he beard from more than I ,Keretaiy : A. Van Valkenborg, Charles in man alsnit It, t that time Seuatoi , .1, Honapai tc and otln rs had frequent .'"rah was addressing the Progressive ; conferences. content on and soon afterward the Re. -We 'nu.U stay here until they hate P'lbllcms starled to llslen lo nomlnnlini: balloted down there, eten If we wait .oeiea. I two da s," Mils' .Mr. Perkins's older, 1 As the day woie on and the Indlca- ... ...... n. n, 1 11 11. li.iiii. .en I, unghs nt Mount- Tniiillilntri." v,.,u. here asked the Colonel 1 :X"he"had .lea'-whcn' ,",, fresslves would begin to near u.e Tlaallnir siieeeboH for their into call i:i- The Colonel lauuheil liearlllv I ilianked his. Intel rotator Tor his 1 f the plural of the noun ciindl- tn ami a snicker came to him again I n.'iin as he recalled the ciindldiles hed In the Hull Moose, noniluauon. 1 niiiiiition, Ho was not ready to say ' ' w at he would do. In biw of tho growing danger of a ' rl ticket speculation Is rlf" as to Ihe n es of sucii'sh which a third ticket I hate thin fall, and the opinion r .ills here that Col Roosevelt would r' ,, bb-ger voty than III lull!. Soiim c hu w-iiulil sweep the country 011 1 ,e Ih-.ii.. ,,f Amerlianlsin and a patilollo t ' to II Ills, l.arlt In the .'.flernoon Col. Roosevelt's runty tiimifuueeil when word mine 1 .11 liny W'hli nun had begun the s-poich mating .Inn tiro Hughes: "1 ol Roosevelt Ins no comment to nuke f any kind." Tins etenlng the Colonel himself uld ''i' me thing. 1 ,L:ZVZZ!V," Z Oil":! pb.uk by piank. Tho' prohlbltlonlsis standpat chaiacler -of this aggiega.,,,, :""'''"''.':...? '' . "'" w,s rov vlia h hl m'nd what nc n.-. '-.' Ty. ',"f".MJ " . V. "Z K I.,, , ,.MZ V r', , V."" ' "r"" i ' J' "',r'."'.'T.f':! iltSTIKll.K l.a."l 'nSeria n.ii c-all Hr. wo.o'haud pb-ked m tbclV pViin..: 1 nob w),t , ,,,,,,,-lng. 'IV - .. ..on, in..--. ., ,,1,11,." ,. ' tor Horah's appearance befote f!ie Pro- tiov Whitman's speeuM rnlleil along. just rui.iiornig, latigmu McCormlil.. MOOSE HELD IN CHECK ALL DAY BY ROOSEVELT 'oloiifl's St iiiter.v 1'rovcs a Success Despite Fears of Jlis Kriends. HOKAII HELPS TO COXTKOL HOTHEADS Chicago, June !. A battle of strategy was fought nil day by tho Progressive leaders with their own convention on the one hand and the Republican- con tention on the other. There has leldom been anything like It In American politi cal history. The object of tills game of strategy which George V. Perkins nnd his aids, moMt of them the personal friends of Theodore Roosevelt, played here to-day was ; 1. To hold the Uull Moose convention from nominating Col. ltoosevelt and a third ticket pending the tlrst b.illotliiK of the Republicans, so as to afford oppor tunity for further ronfeioncon by the two committees, these committees having Wen continued by their respective con tentions. This part of the plan rested on the hope that the Republicans, as a result of the tight In their own conten tion, would dually be swung nround to take Itooi-etelt. 2. To nominate Col. Hoosctelt before ;,vi,0(y vlv ,,an Roocve!t coubl be iiwiutnntcd by the Republican eonven tlon, the Hull Moose convention, with this In view, being kept In sisslon.cxccpt when It was thought safe to take short recesses. Tu lrei Their I'lrdxr. The Moose did not want to hate theli contention put Into a position of accept ing or rejecting the actual nominee of the Republican contention should he be other than ltousetelt, adhering thus to their January statement and to the "' .i...J'V.' resntatlte. at the conference. At the I ,,, time they did not want to Destroy any chance the Colonel might have us u ' c'.in(llil.tt to unite the parlies. fnmnlnaung r0, ltoosevelt required no end of skll-) tin work, rnoe aware 01 u waicncu ii,is political Jockejlng with Intense In-; (crest. Not until to-night wa It disclosed that the plan followed during Hie day had been dictated by tho Colonel himself, AH day he had been represented by most ful work. Tlmio aware of it watched ii,is political Jockejlng with Intense In- ,,.re... . i. .n.i... ,-oi uiiiii io-iukiu w.,-n oisnusi-.. ...... ,.- ...,iUn..i ............. .- I of his friends among the Progressive i leaders us meiely watching for flevelop' ' meiits. but to-niRht liov .lohnson no elared Matly that the plan followed has been Col. Rooiotolt's. adding that he himself had not approved of It This strategy seemed to be based ( largely on the Idea entertained by Mr.' Perkins that the tlrst two ballots of the Republicans would be far from d--1 ,.U... t.,.,1 tliiit It. such all event all ef- V. .-.. in.'. ... - i for, .,,,,, . mde lo adjourn the le- publican conteniiou ami nave siimiiu mglll coiuereoce. .-I'l-.i. .-i... ,.v night conference. Apparently nc iiau nan uranros from some of the Republican (.0,lf(,r,, f such a plan being followed IVIday was the day ti .lien some m 1.1 , hot heads 111 the Hull .tioose tauip nan promised to lift the lid. I'linfrrriirr lleMirl Help". lint Mr Perkins was Helped niigniny ivrrn ttiini i' 101 tin- oi" . .... tp.ns M-einul '1. preclude the poKsllillll.t of the Republicans getting to Ihe ballot Ue et; .. .h- UjJ, becime more ," ' , '; , " ,.., .,., o.iv. 1,, il. on Ki r i"ii "t . ... sai in-a 1 in 1 1 iv- 1 tebiil-o ie oter which bulletins came fiom I the Coliseum Ills asslilants combed j the crowd of delegates for men who J coii'd mike tllil.usterliig Mieeches tint would hold back the delegates. ' Ti... .I.iirorni aided materially, be- gresslve with the delay programme. (i. II, P. Disappoint.. It was easy to see that Ihe Progies sIveH wern hanging their hopes to a to the Itenub- ulo by ' as lo shred so far as they rererred Colonel being nominated by Ihe. Ileiins. Anxious liniulrifH woie m .Mr. Perkins oter tho telephone as lo bow many delegates seemed to be Join ing In the ltoosevelt demonstration and disappointment was evinced at Ihe sJinw Ing reported. Dlsappolt.llng as It was to the managers, when read lo tho del egates. It had the effect of curbing their Impetuosity and putting them In a mood Conllniird on Third Page. 1 11 u. a I mi ilie ten 1 anil . mil leant bint oClh sis ot them, are 11 ei L'er lo sihei-nian. convenl oil a so 1 tteu In I ceiy lie user IH'II IO Assouan- ...isuce iiiikih-k 101 a llllioni- 01 iwo Ilie eneei IK tv.li ALL FAVORITE SONS CHEERED WHEN NAMED IN G. 0. P. CONVENTION Applause for Hughes and Root Evenly Divided Woman's Appeal Fails to Stir Delegates at Men tion of Roosevelt Old Time Oratory for Burton, Fairbanks and Cummins. CHICAGO, June 9. The Republican convention sat for almost eleven hours to-day without taking u recess. Nine hours of this session were occupied with nominating speeches. Two hours were spent in bal loting. Only two ballots were taken, Charles K. Hughes having on the second 327 ti votes, or 167 short of nomination. The adjournment was forced by the pnrtisans of the favorite sons and of Col, Roosevelt. Senator Penrose's motion to adjourn was sup ported by n vote of 694 as aguinst 286 for a continuation of the balloting. The third ballot will be' taken at 11 o'clock to-morrow morning. There was a whiff of ozone in the atmosphere of the Republican national convention when the Coliseum filled this morning. Some breeze had cleared the sultry air. There was more bustle and stir, more enthu- siasm, more optimism than was perceptible in previous sessions. Excite- merit over tho approaching hour of the keener tang. There was a fight in sight, even though it must be preceded by seven hours of nominating speeches and thousands of words, words, words. There was preliminary interest also in the report of the peace com mittee Messrs. Crane, Dutler, Johnson, Koran and Smoot. What would it have to say? Had these ten gentlemen meeting so amiably at the Chicago Club accomplished anything'.' They were soon to hear. An Episcopalian, Hishop William McDowell, offered the prayer, and an excellent prayer it was. worthy of more attention than it received . ...... ....... ..... from certain quarters of the hall from certain folk who wouldn t be hurt by a little prayciv Sunshine thrice blessed because of the four days of gloomy and dripping skies filtered through tho windows and further lighted the spirits of 14,000 persons. Chairman Harding, whose physical resemblance to William McKinlcy becomes more striking with his every appearnnce upon the platform, an- nounced that the special peace committee was ready to report. Reed Smoot of Utah came to the front nnd read the report. It was disappoint- ing for actual, definite results accomplished, but it left the door open to more harmony work. It mentioned Theodore Hoosctelt kindly, though calmly, as the man the Progressive conferees insisted on. There followed the first Roosevelt a respectable noise, volt punch. There was no solid block of delegates for the Roosevelt , . .., , i, ..,.. t. viiliiihi; i ! mostly in the galleries. The great lutely unmoved. They were under tried to start something for T. R. f. . Mr Mnoot and bis committee were; not dismissed. They were empowered to . continue negotiations, hut the Republl- can board of strategy. Murray (nine & Co. was not going to let .. o. I , . Mr Smoot and bis committee were. tm , kti. .... Th.' were ..mlmwereil In . - ,-.... Cr-ino 1 ami Hull Moose powwows Interrupt the real nusitiess oi clearing um wa lor oai- lotlng Clnlrman Harding, after brush- Ing aside ome of Kentucky s famll troubles, a row over national commute.- man. ordeiej the roll call of State for nominations for Pirstdent. Alabama." bawled tho loll clerk, and , Alabama pased the call, Republican fa- vorlte sons not being especially numer- , i.ou In Aliili.ntin ..r her heetinn of the ... - . country. "Alaska," ami AlusKa let mt can rou ,y, wnr(1 Kent of Pluenlx. announced that "Arizona." and Arizona through I'M-',,,,, '"I .-nine in e i ....... ,. tlle !lraiigement pilvalely made. dot'. Whitman was on his feet, speech in ' rf.il(ly , Btar, f(. ,ho platform. t.mharrass!ng situation arose, Delegate Curtis of Arizona protested ,, ,,., . ,.., v.r Delegate Curtis , , ) t t ,. tpnn, loller kept for Jus- such (Occasions and when he was Millie Mat heavy gavel sounded alone In the si .Chairman Harding's smile Invit-il (lov. ior.ee'. The Hughes people t.eie metel.t j Iowa. 1 Whitman aloft. 'trylntr to set up a iheeilng reiMri! for ' Kaiwas. me noteiooi n.in ,1 101, smu. tlov. Whitman had a manuscript . speech, but he didn't stick to It, I-'re- fluently he departed far from the pre. served oratory and soared upon wlngn extemporaneously deslgind. He was ui good voice, a sliong, clear, rar carrying tnlce, but there was a bit too much st.li In It at times. Smile i.lnnse fur 'lull Mild applause greeted tin. tloienior : when he appeared upon ilie piatloiui. hand In hand with I'liiilrin 111 Harding, ami throughout his spe ch lie was rea sonably applauded, Just leasonably, This convention has not shown a disposition to get ill. on its hind Ic's and yell lou-llyfor anybody. The name of ex- li.,.ul,l..iii Tuft .11. mailt' i-ti.lo.il .1 still-- , . - dler ilcmonsttalluii man was arnuseil ny any other name, a sollder. mole coin- pact deinonslt allon etcu tnan was giteh In Hi" name of Hughes subst iiientlf, though the Hughe liuirah lasted much lunger. The lllbule to Ml Tnfl was 11 St. me ilellnlte iiiul conoid" views as to piepareilncsM atul national unity, and he appealed at times lo be Impiovlng slightly upon Ihe .lUHtlci's old spi ocIip as he quoted phiases tlom them. He I ib'Iiiyil craftily the mention of Justice Hughes's naina unlit lowaid the dim of his speech, and when he Hung It out. an dramatically an he could, the natiiial and expected ilemotisHrntlnn starter l-'lrst, thero was a long wave of ap. plause, which rolled over floor and gal lery levels. Then Orcgnif, with Us leader, Fullon, In tho van, bej;an a march around tho hall, an endeavor, vain It proved, to rush the delegates off their UM. parrying the Orrnn standard Ful ton wun down the centre aisle, yelling ... fin. rf VIoIn.IoU lilt . ...( II 1 U...1 I.. balloting had something to do with j but nlainlv lacking in the old Roose- ,,,i i i: 1 i,,. .., ...... t,iu....- ....a majority of the delegates were abso-! orders to play the icicle if anybody; ho they shut their eyes and stuffed ilu,, MNl) olt,r (ld u hitman nilei ),s . . . . . '"l swinging nts arms ami leseeciimg ' ucii-gaie 10 i.ui in line urn- jumpeii up Inuvning anil sle. u If... .1...- ...1l...-....,u ..f .1... V... Vork .i,..-,,,,,,,, ', fol,w. " Ana ;,.'. ,, KrnmllK llK(. y, h, K1,tl ,n) ,,, ..,,,.. ...,.,.. .., .,.i ,, ,, (,vn ,,,() ,vll.K , ,,,. r j,. frum0 v-ll was n-IukiI kid jd.iy and ,),, ., j,,w )tir ,0iP(.nlPM ,,n,.i'(,i tho column Michigan. Oiegon and a few jrom M,.,nn and Vermont Most of the delegates w.re standing so that they rnl,, e,. what was iloin.- A whole lot ..... ....... . ,,. ..... llflllllllSlI .1 tlllll MM lusr IIIIK curiosity and general excitement Rfforty were made to count th. Hughe marchers to o'tlmatt the probibie I H,rPv,h 'of the Jliigh. tote, but It coubl 1 P. T(,r,. as too much lur- ' moil. rue mirenmg ami snr eKing uw handc!a.l.iiig and w lice-. e-lng ami 1 tflio .ping and whistling listed In. I ,ei.tt -one minutes, but It was not lin- passive at anv time, no; the Huff to j,,!.. .i,1rKsh bloo.1 or 111., damn en ,lulsann. And then It ilfh-d out to ' n fvW ,i yatvls. and Ilardllw's I une otner ioiks 10 snoo; a', 11111 ineniy standard oi what the tiite-n cull tlm "Impeet'etil Commonwealth of Nun urk, only about oni-lialf of whoso 1 delegation were with him 011 the Hugh matter s Whitman sat ilmtn Nlehnl.i Murray Hiillrr got up. caught Harding'-. oto and hastened to the platform, II' was nicely applauded and ho paid for the greeting for the side of it personal 10 n;ni--iwi a speeen aiier .lie mm'!' style erloiis, Intellectual, polished lie too avoided for 1 lime any d rect men- Hon of the nam. of his caiidl lale, l'.lllm Hoot of New nili, but the usual echo broke when he lid mention it I here seeiiied to be mine delegales on their feet when the demonstration be gun for Mi Root than there had ben 1 llliKtilllltillu ileleuatcs for .ll.stle,. tlui'hts. . - - ,. .... ;"' couion 1 always ion ai.om huh, notw i ter, delegates ale human ami otirio-M 1 anil a lot of them Jumped up l,. cnu. ihey were afrild of missing Mimetlilng , II Iho.t stuck In their chairs. Illinois';- 1 whole llfty-elght were up. though llfty- coiiiinoiiplace enough, and then, like in, shrilling of a whistle, a screech souinbil from high up In the south galb-r). ! Hereecli after scieech, wild and alarm- lug, slithered through tin. tumult of noises And JI w.im a woman, fat mid I souiew heie nnniiid 4 a, who was doing I the icreechlng. Whenever the Root ib b- gates Knotted signs of quilting this slrangely gifted woman cut loose another e-e-e-owtf. Again Ihe II sir cbeeilng began. Him was pretty good, all by her loiiesoine, this la.lv, bill when she was aiisweied from the floor by another cuckoo Ihe effect was beyond belief, It was Inhuman, The ConffttMrii on Sere nrf Page. SECOND Alabama. Alaska Arizona. . Arkansas California 11 Colorado Connecticut 6 Delaware I-'lorida & Cieorgia 6 Hawaii 1 Idaho 4 Illinois Indiana Iowa Kansas 10 Kentucky 11 Louisiana ,t . . Maine Maryland Massachusetts. Michigan Minnesota Mississippi Missouri fi 8 12 j;ci)rnsi(a Nevada New Hampshire New Jersey New Mexico New York North Carolina North Dakota Ohio. Oklahoma . , I enusylvnni.i hjjp,imi!, iorto jjjro Rhode Island. Sou Carolina. South Dakota. Tennessee Texas Utah .... Vermont Virginia Washington West Virginia Wisconsin Wtomitig Total ' Inrludedin the scattering votes are du Pont, 9; La Follette, 12; McCall, Knox, 37: Willis, 1: Wood, 1; Harding, 1; Wanamaker, 5. Not votinj, 2. FIRST TATCS. Alabama., Alaska .. Arizona.. Arkansas., California Colorado Connecticut Delaware. . ci,i,i., ' lorl"'1' Georgia, Hattuii ' , Idaho,,., Illinois.. 1.11 Kentucky oiiisiuna Maine .iryland nssachusctls... Michigan... . Minnesota. ,. Mississippi Missouri Montana Nebraska. Nevada.... New Hampshire.. New .Jersey New Mi'Ml'0 )'(,w York, . , '.. North l arolina. North Dakota,. Ohio Oklahoma Oreirou Pennsylvania. Philippines.... Porto Kico . . Rhode Island I Smith Carolina, South Dakota, Itnessee.. Texas 1 n. .1. 1 I'l.lll Vermont., Virginia.., WnshiiiKton 1 West Virginia.. . tt ISCIIIISIII.. Wyoming Wyoming. Total One Missouri delegate absent. tTlie scattering column includes !I2 votes for Ford, 12 for du Pont, 4 for tlov. Willis of Ohio, 26 for La Follette, 2 for Borah, 1 for McCall, 14 for Taft. 29 (or Brumbaugh, JJ (or Knox, 1 (or Wood, 1 (or Harding. BALLOT 35 ST 8 I i 8 B s 12 5 7 56 30 14 1M 11 U4 6 19 28 2 24 .. 4 3)j .. Ui 1 22 12 8 2 14 .. .. 4 .. 2 3 .. .1 .. 2 16 'J 4 4 1 2 n o o 43 2 42 .. .. .'. .. .'. 6 9 2 .. .. 1 10 48 5 2 115 4 11.. 10 8 23 1 39 .. .. 11 .. .. 10 .. .. .'. .. .. .. .. .. 4 .. .. II 3 1 10 .. .. 3 5 Ji 1 4W 1 .. .. 1 32363 3,. 24 5 1 2 8 Ui 5 .5 . . . . 2 7 4 1 1 3 7 11 .. 15 .. '.. .. 5 fi 28."., 81 99! 89 88s 76 85 65 69 BALLOT s s J 5" 5 1 3. 3 9 50 30 10 . . 2 2 :i 10 1 .. 15 4 1 1 )i II C .. 1 .. .1 7 3 1.. 5 4 4 .. ..28 4 1 2 lj'j 18 .. .. 8 . 4 .. 2 .'. .. 8 12 2 12 .. 1 2 2 2 2 42 43 .. .. H 9 2 . . H 5 2 1 2 6 10 2 8 ....11 ., io 2112 :i 9 5 .. 1 aj 11111 4 1 8 ft.' l!-j M .. .') 0 I 8 .. .. 1 ... 1 5 11 ti !5!P,j 67 103 72 106) 30 24 It 10 48 1 I b'C 1 18 15 253! 67 103 72 106)-j 82 87 9G Jurist Gains 75 Between Roll Calls, Placing Him 230 Votes Ahead of Nearest Rival, Root, Who Has 99; Colonel Makes Scat tering Gains 495 Votes Nec essary to Nominate. ALLIES PREVENT THIRD BALLOT; IN NIGHT ANTI-HUGHES CAUCUS Colonel's Republican Managers Continue Fight; Count on Adding 36 More Votes From Pennsylvania Justice's Roomers Predict His Victory by the Fourth Ballot To-day. CHICAGO, June 10 (2 A. M.). Charles Evans Hughes, Associate Justice of the United States Supreme Court, has the lead for the Republi can Presidential nomination over any other candidate by 230 votes. That was the result on tho second ballot in the Republican convention which was taken last night. Justice Hughes gained 75 votes on this ballot over his total on the previous roll cull and his managers were predicting that another ballot would result in his nomination, when a vote for adjourn ment was put through. The vote to adjourn wns carried by (594 li to 2811I2. Tin Hughes people stood out against adjournment, but the vote could not be regarded as a real test inasmuch as the delegates had been in session since 11 o'clock in the morning and were insistent upon postponing further ballot ing until to-day. Root Second; 81 Votes for T. R. When the. voting ended fur the night Elihu, Root of New York va running with the next largest vote. Mr. Root, second ballot, 99 ti, m compared with 328'i for the jurist. The ox-Senator had lost 4ti votes from the first ballot, whereas Mr. Hughes had picked up 75, Col. Roosevelt on the second ballot had only 78 votes in the Repub lican convention, but he had mado a gain of 14 from the first roll call. After the night's balloting the conference committees of the Repub lican and Progressive conventions got together again. At 1 o'clock this morning the harmony committees were deadlocked. The Hull Moosers were still standing by Col. Roosevelt and refusing to consider anybody else. The Republicans refrained from submitting any names. They said .l-..!. 111 ? ,,. w ., . tnai 11 tvouio ne impossible ior mem to present any man s name as a pos sible compromise so long as the number cf candidates before the Repub lican convention was so, large. The two committees finally separated to confer bv themselves with 1 the understanding that they would come together again for a final ex ! change of view. It looked like an all night conference. ' Allies in Anti-Hughes Caucuses. ' At 1 :30 o'clock this morning the allies had entered a conference in the hope of reaching another agreement which would prolong tho dead I lock. The result of the conference will be put up to many of the favorite jsons delegates in the nioniinf tt'.u-n they meet for final caueusoi. i The State chairmen ol" the Progressive party are to meet in Mr. 1 Perkins's rooms at the lllackstone at S A. M. to-day. They have served t notice on Mr. Perkins that nothing can stop their delegations from nomi- 1.....I,, u.. ii,.u,,i:ti .-null m;. mi- com emu. 11 usscmoies. 1 nev tcel that he cannot refuse the nomination. Talk of Fairbanks or Sherman. "...v Whitman, who has managed the Hughes boom, was particularly fearful that the adjournment would give an opportunity for the allies to make deals. Kx-Senntor Fairbanks nf Indiana and Senator Sherman of Illinois were being talked of as possibilities on whom the allies migh', try to unite. The general belief heie to-night is that the Vice-Presidency will g,. to Fairbanks if Hughes is chosen. The first ballot resulted as follows: Charles F.. Hughes. 253'-. F.lihu Root, 1(13; Theodore Ilurtoit, 82; John W. Weeks. 105 , ;' Charfe-' W. Fiarlmnks. 72; Albert H. Cummins or Iowa, 87; Lawrence Slier man of Illinois, C3; T. Coleman du Pont of Delaware. 12; Robert La IV. lette of Wisconsin, 25; Martin Hriiinbniigh of Pennsylvania, 29; Knox Pennsylvania. 3ii; Theodore Roosevelt, (17; William K. Ilorali of l.laho " Henry Ford of Michigan. 32; Frank H. Willis of Ohio, I; Gov. McCall' o' Massachusetts. 1; William II. Taft of Connecticut, 1 I. Not voting, 2'e. The second ballot, which came 11 1 about Man p, M., resulted fllu.-m-328' ; Root, 9!); Ilurton. 7li; Weeks, SS'aj Fiiirlmnks. 89; Cummins 85 Sherman, lib; Du Pont. 13; La Follette, 22; Roosevelt. i!7; Willis, 1 ; W Call, 1; Wood, 1; Harding, 1; John Wnimmaker. 5, ami Philander!. Knox of Pennsylvania. 37, Resides the changes already noted between the two ballot.-, thee were recorded: Senator P.utton lost 1 vote. Senator Weeks 2il. Fail-bank", gained 13'..., Du Pont lost 1. Ford .,st 32. Willis 3, Taft 1 I, Gen. Wood. Harding and John Waiiamaker received votes 011 the second bnllol! and the first two named received one each on the first. Where Hughes Made Gains. The Hughes gain in the second ballot came from Alabama, 1; At. kansas, 1; California, 2; fieoigia, 1; Kentucky. I; Louisiana, 2; Maine "" Massachusetts, 8; Michigan, 28; Missouri, I; Nebraska. 2;' New Jersey' 4; New York, 1; Pennsylvania, '.; South Carolina, 2; Texas, 2; Utah l" Virginia, 7; West Virginia, ' ' ' The New York delegation divided on the first 11U, UUKm j... Root, 43, and Roosevelt, 2. On the second ballot Hughes had taken the! leading State from the other candidates, the vote standing -13 for Hughes, and 42 for Root, with two for Roosevelt. The Hughes m.iliagi-ts tteu- e.ij .11- ttlien tho contention niljouiui'il last night that they iw-iv mole than sat isfied tvltli Hie gam made by their lamlldate on tho smiml haunt ami they luitllctid lh.it he would bo nomi nated nil tlm iliii.l or fi.tiitli ballot to il.'! y Tile allies, however, hate ginned mi advantage III bringing about the ad journment. Their tactics tllloiiglnmt the entile convention session, which began at 11 o'clock In the morning, ttere. directed to that end, Tliey Knew that their only chance ol' defeating Justice Hughes bit In Iniiuim alm' 11 deadlock. They hope til II If his nomination can be In Id nlT until the third ballot his strength ui.iy ifltntf. grate ami ihe honor tall to one ( their number. The allies had leneheil an ttoiiel.i.i ameement belorn the balloting begai thai they would force nu iiiljiiiiriiiiii.n' nt Hi id of the second roll oil1 Tllo lioOMivelt people gladly entered into this ioiiiiact because tlen it. Is new Hint their only hope .,t ,, delay. When the toie lame on adjournal!, if It shotted that the nlln- wit', c. li losi'Velt's s ppO !el s, had . , ceeii. Ill llllislei !ng ivir full silin. ! vn'i of the Hughes forces ag 1 1 t lU llon lotul fin l -I tto less i' 1 umber nt ml, . ens- li tb,